1757-1758 French Sèvres chamber pot at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York - Looking at the elongated oval shape of this piece, I think it was specifically a bourdaloue: a chamber pot designed to allow women to use them without disrobing or attempting to squat while in large and cumbersome dresses. These would be discreetly slipped underneath the skirt and held between the thighs when in use; if executed with grace, a woman could use one standing up.
Also on these boards
1715-1725 French Armoire at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York - Where the English used chests of drawers to store their clothes (called tallboys), the French used armoires like this. However, I do not know the interior structure, having never seen one in a museum that I could open. That being said, while some French armoires can be quite elaborate, the style on this one is quite similar to some French-Canadian pieces I have seen before, albeit with a time lag of a few decades.
Early 18th century French bed at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York - This museum displays some of its better-quality pieces of furniture in "period rooms", arranged to look like what the furniture would have looked like in context. This bed was likely owned by someone in the French aristocracy, and I have to say this: I saw this room in person before, and I honestly found it visually overstimulating. It's awe-inspiring to look at, but I wouldn't want to live in a room like this.
1710 German (Augsburg) Silver mirror at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York - Silver was often used in aristocratic and court Baroque furnishings in the 17th century, and some were also made in the 18th century. This piece in particular emulates the French Louis XIV style that was notable for such silver furniture pieces; unfortunately, most of these silver artworks have been melted down over the years, making this one all the more precious.